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like me watched the hearing and we wouldn't have otherwise had it not been for steven colbert. >> that is wrap on news watch. thanks to our panel. we'll see you next week.
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>> trace: time has come and same kind of concentrated theavtd split the atom and took man to the moon should returning to conquering this disease. >> in 1971 finding a cure for cancer seemed possible. 40 years later the disease continues to be devastating. >> seeking a cure for cancer in our time. >> cancer is scary. it is challenging. it is threatening. >> you have a legion right here on the side of the neck.
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>> it absolutely changes a person's life when they receive that diagnosis. >> my neck was swollen up so bad and i was barely able to walk. >> having to tell my children was very, very difficult. >> cancer is unlike any other disease we ever faced but it's not one disease, it's hundreds. >> 40 years ago doctors were hesitant to tell the deadly diagnosis. >> but treatments are becoming targeted to specific types of disease. >> it's here in the o.r.where they are surgically removed. but with chemotherapy and new radiation techniques patients are living longer than ever before. patients will share their
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stories in their everyday battle. >> it will be impossible to answer all your questions in this hour, be sure and check fox news health.com for more information. we begin with memalanoma, the diagnosis has doubled over the last 30 years especially for young people, now a remarkable treatment is saving lives and why it's taking so long just to get to this point. >> the difficulties associated with cancer have to do with the complexity of the disease. it's made more complex by the fact that cancer is something of an organism itself. >> at the national cancer institute deputy director anna barker is accelerating cancer research. >> i see more promise to advance against this disease i've seen in the last 35 or so years. >> reporter: it suddenly becomes
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dangerous and you feel hopeless because i don't have confidence you can control it. >> as a scientist i think of cancer as insidious. >> tyler and phil are molecular biologists. >> our efforts over the last 30 years have been to define the nature of the differences between normal cells and cancer cells. whatare we are learning the process is ever changing and the cancer is evolving so it develops new capabilities and avoid our to control it. >> cells in our bodies grow, divide and die, an ongoing natural process. >> you replace your bones in seven years or something like that, all those cells are being produced. >> and then for one reason or another, some of those genes drives the development of
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cancer. >> one in every two to three americans now alive will develop an invasive cancer sometime during their life. about one in five of americans will die of cancer if we don't find a better way to treat it. >> steven rosenberg is chief of surgery at nci. he was astonished when he did a gallbladder operation on a man who 12 years previously had been diagnosed with cancer in many parts of his body. >> all the cancer had mysteriously disappeared. somehow his body had rejected that cancer. it's spontaneous regression is one of rarest events of all medicine. >> trying to replicate this in his laboratory he has had remarkable success with skin cancer. >> when you came here, you had a tumor, in the lung and brain and
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especially in the leg. >> look at me, i'm here today. >> each of the patients are desperate. they come here because there are no other treatments available. >> her leg was in a contracted position. about a month ago she went into treatment. >> i ran down -- >> melanoma is a devastating kind of cancer. it starts in black moles in the skin that normal adults have 40. most are completely benign but sometimes they can turn malignant. when that happens, it's virtually impossible to cure those patients using standard treatment. we are attempting to develop new imuno therapy so the body itself can reject the cancer.
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>> i had tumors all over my body i could feel. i would feel those just like going away. >> we've ice lied the immune cells away from the tumor cells, identified the ones that have the most reactive against the cancer and expanded them in culture. there are millions and machines of cells that are growing here. >> these are the cells that we grew from the tumor we took out. just imagine those cells chewing up the tumor. >> when the treatment works, it works very quickly but it doesn't work in everybody. right now the particular treatment we're using cautioning a substantial cancer regression in about half of all the patients we treat. >> he was an 80% tumor reduction at one month. very impressive. >> having side effects, anything at all? >> no, i feel great. >> the tumor is shrinking down. >> back to normal? >> yes. >> on the other hand going to
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the next room, there is one of the patients that didn't respond. frankly those are the ones i tend to think about when i lie awake at night. it's a rollercoaster, it's a terrible tragedy for half of the patients for whom it doesn't work. >> as clinic trials continue, he hopes that immuno therapy will work for other cancers, as well. >> i see this as exciting developments in treatments for cancer. >> coming up, the right treatment for the right person at the right time. i'm done with airline credit cards promising 25,000 miles a flight only to be told... there's nothing for 25.
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but they will let me give you the same seat for a big miles upcharge. how's that sound? for that many miles we'll be stuck ting a "staycation." [ imitates enge revving ] [ angie ] i'm through playing games. i switched to the venture card from capital one. vacation, here we come! [ male announcer ] don't pay miles upcharges. don't play games. get the flight youant with the venture card at capitalone.com. whoo-hoo! now this is a vacation. what's in yourallet? whoo-hoo! everyone has someone to go heart healthy for.acation. who's your someone? campbell's healthy request can help. low cholesterol, zero grams trans fat, and a healthy level of sodium. it's amazing what soup can do. but my doctor told me that most calcium supplements... aren't absorbed properly unless taken with food. he recommended citracal. it's different -- it's calcium citrate, so it can be absorbed with or without food. citracal.
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>> reporter: in the diagnosis of cancer the immediate reaction is fear and living with cancer requires an heroic effort for doctors, patients and even their families. ♪ >> they realized how precious life is after their 45-year-old mother was treated for sarcoma a deadly form of cancer in muscle cells. >> it was very deadly form and good chance to come back. >> if it does come back he is in for a hell of a fight. >> it could turn out, but i had a tumor. >> the word cancer is what really scared me. >> before their mom's cancer diagnosis, the boys new all
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about life's challenges after losing their triplet brother to cerebral palsy. the brothers decided to name their band a fragile tomorrow. >> we'll always have an precious for life. tomorrow is not guaranteed. >> even more than a loving and supportive family, access to quality care is giving vicky a chance. >> she might not have had the right operation. >> the doctor is a surgeon who only treats patients with gynecological cancer. there are no surgeons where she lives. >> i got a call from my colleague, we're going to take out a few provided and we would like you involved. so instead of having her come to the city she had her surgeon in a timely fashion and the fibroid
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is an unusual type of uterine cancer. you get one shot at the initial treatment and you better make sure that is the right treatment. >> dr. pointer is doing more than saving lives, she is increasing accessibility and awareness. >> they asked her to help with the cancer surgery. >> it's not something that ob-gyn could have performed. it was far beyond our skill. >> we're always on the job as surgeons. >> the doctor is a melanoma and breast cancer surgeon. he is also married to dr. pointer. >> my wife is really always on the job. >> i think that is what we do as physicians. >> shapiro and pointer don't just treat the tumor but the entire patient and specific biology.
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part of the concept with personal medicine and targeted treatment. nyu is a specially focused on this trend. >> targeted therapy is the ability to disrupt the cancer cell and only the cancer cell and cut down on the damage that we do. >> the evolution of targeting the tumor first appeared in surgical techniques for breast cancer. >> the woman would have a lump. there were no minimum evasive techniques so she would not know if she would wake up with a breast or no breast at all. >> there is a revolution going on. what we do now compared to what we did ten years ago is completely different. >> amy pearson uses targeted drugs. she joined vicky's team. unfortunately there is no
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targeted treatment for vicky's disease. it may be a matter of time since science have identified the molecules that feed the cancers of different types. >> what makes a cancer cell thick or what makes it grow. >> she is being treated with traditional chemotherapy. >> headaches are bad. >> chemotherapy is gives her the best chance she will not see us again. >> they still are cyto toxic meaning they still have side effects. >> we've made our peace. >> we look at cancer as more something you can survive. we treat it more as a chronic disease. >> we are making progress very slowly. we want a happy ending but fortunately unfortunately that doesn't happen to everyone.
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>> i have had nights i had to talk to somebody. >> delivering that bad news is the hardest thing that we do. >> i think that my boys, one day the mother can be teaching kick boxing and next day she's got cancer. >> it makes me stronger. she has been through so much. she lost a son and lost her hair. you never know what is going to happen. you have to live for today. ♪ ♪ >> sometimes when we are talking about different things, is mom going to be okay? you have to reassure we're going to do everything we can to keep
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her healthy. you're not getting away that easy. [ engine revving ] [ male annouer ] the u.s. gornment may soon require brake override technogy on all new cs and trucks. at nissan, wehink this is a good idea. so we did it... ...six years ago. [ wind howling ]
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nissan. innovation for safety. innovation for all. nissan. activia has delicious news for dessert lovers. ú often, the best part of a meal is the dessert. but sometimes after a busy day and a heavy greasy dinner... my system needs some tlc. now there is something new. introducing activia dessert. rich, silky, smooth yogurt with desserty flavors like strawberry cheesecake, blueberry cheesecake, and peach cobbler. and because it's activia,
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it helps regulate my digestive system. mmm. works for me. ♪ activia new activia dessert.
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>> reporter: cancer has impacted nearly everyone and we are frustrated about the billions of dollars spent on research there is still no one cure. critics say too much time and money have been wasted. clifton leaf uncovers problems how we fought the battle. he has been cancer free for 30 years. >> how do we get to a place where survival is measured in weeks and days and months rather than a true change for the
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patient? >> seven years ago, he wrote the cover story why we're losing the war on cancer and how to win it. >> you know, i don't want to take away the achievements that have been made and i don't want the take away the hopes of people that need it most. >> the national cancer institute focused on clinical researcher patient treatment and care. to answer the big question of cancer biology, nci awards grants to individual investigators. >> the nci is an atm machine basically, and it's a complicated process. i'm not suggesting their heart is not in the right place, but there is no real leadership. >> reporter: he points out that the competition for grants has impeded scientific collaboration. nci says it's changing. >> we're in a period where we're
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starting to understand the genomes, all of these layers of complexity. that requires large scale science. >> the human genome project finished in 2001 is largest investigation process in modern science. today a cancer gee no, ma'am atlas is being produced. >> the biggest thing for the atlas we can start to define sub types of cancer. once we know what your sub type is, if we have a drug for that sub type we can treat you specifically. that is what we're talking about when we talk about personalized medicine. >> discoveries like this are the aim of the new m.i.t. institute for cancer research led by dr. sharp, langer and jacks. >> it's designed to maximize interaction, to facilitate collaboration.
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engineering lab and common spaces and informal interaction to stimulate that next idea. >> if you want to target a drug to a cell you have to make something extremely small. >> chemical engineer has been called medicine's most prolific inventor. >> what we tried to do is make new types of nano particles that has hoping devices that can be injected into the bloodstream. >> through collaboration it may be realized tomorrow. >> the quantum mechanics and revolution of the '30s, discovery of electron and properties. when they turned the electron over to the engineers we got the information revolution. we got communication. >> it cost perhaps billion
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dollars. that is much, that is just getting it developed and approved. >> they looked at cost versus benefit of treatment. >> the overwhelming of drugs are in pre-clinical tests, but the ones that are actually approved barely nudge survival. >> the mechanism of action of these targeted drugs certainly is. instead of killing both healthy and cancer us on cells they go after specific proteins in some leukemia and stomach cancers. it stops vital nutrients, colon, breast and kidney cancers, but the cost versus benefit analysis gets complicated when it's life versus death. >> when you started talking about treatment for hundred thousand dollars or $20,000, it's an enormous payment for
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what is a clinical trial, most like a marginal expense but some people benefit enormously. >> my view is we are turning a corner on cancer. in 1971 we almost knew nothing but we are seeing the payoff of that investment. >> i think very frustrated that so much of the research in breast cancer is going into research on mice and rats and petri dishes. >> one of the problems is recruiting patients for clinic trials. that has been a mission for susan love. >> i asked one of my colleagues, why aren't you doing this research on women. they say women are too messy. we can't control them. we can control rats, we can control what they eat and what they do. he said almost an aside, i don't know how to find women anyway. i said i know how to find women. >> one of the most shocking
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statistics, everybody 3 minutes somebody is diagnosed with breast cancer. >> she oversees the avon walk breast cancer walk annually. >> crossing the finishing line at the end of the second day is an amazing feeling. it's a personal sense of accomplishment. you just walked 40 miles and raised all this money. >> millions of dollars are raised for research and care and treatment. but the most innovative treatment of avon foundation is partnership with susan love. >> we already have 320,000 women we've put 16 studies out and we recruit everybody that we need often in 24 hours. >> the army of women was established, less than 5% took part in clinical trials. now thousands of women are committed to being in it to end
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it. >> reporter: coming up, when patients face life or death choices and don't know what to do -- where do they turn? we explain next. hey, guys, i know i've been bad at this in the past, so i've come up with some mnemonic devices to help me learn your nas. hello, a "penny" saved a "penny" earned. oh, that's 'cause fedex ground helps you save money. that'sht, penny. do you know ours? heavens to betsy. dwayne the bathtub. magic wanda. ah! what's mine?
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uh, you're a dan fool. oh. it's just a device, dan. you c take it personally. yeah, i suppose. [ male announcer ] we uerstand. you need a partner whhelps you save. fedex ground.
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i'm rick folbaum. flood warnings are in effect in parts of the midwest. rivers and streams are rising and some areas are experiencing the worst flooding in years. we're getting reports out of southeastern minnesota of water rising to the second story of some homes. folks in st. clair have been asked not to use water. new struggles for mideast peace. mahmoud abbas says there will be no peace unless israel stops construction in some areas.
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in the west bank they were protesting against a security barrier. they say it grabs land for a future state. i'm rick folbaum, join me at 6:00 from america's news headquarters. now back to the fox report. winning the war on cancer. >> reporter: there is so much information out there on cancer. with new studies released every day, critical decisions can be overwhelming. now a new health care professional provides some navigation. >> he came back with me information about diagnosis particulars and treatment that i knew nothing about. >> simple mistakes can be catastrophic. >> my mission is to empower my patients with information so they can make informed decisions. >> ken shuller is a patient advocate. his ability to access medical
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information helped saved their lives. he is also a cancer survivor himself. >> joyce came to me after she completed chemotherapy and radiation and she wanted know if there was anything else she should do. >> six months they tell you, go on with object life. >> joyce hired ken to make sure she wasn't missing anything in her treatment. >> the first thing i saw in the medical reports is she is triple negative. >> which means joyce did not have any of the common receptor that heals most breast cancer. >> women who have triple negative cancer can often have a braca mutation. braca is a repair gene. when it mutates it can't repair anymore, when it can't repair any more, new cancer is developed. >> it's very scary information that you have this mutation.
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>> i always ask background and i asked her and jewish people have much higher incidence of braca mutation. you absolutely have to get this test done. >> it came out positive, but personally made me believe there were a lot of pro-active things i could do if i cake out positive. >> so she had her ovaries removed and redugs had her risk of ovarian cancer and second breast cancer by 50%. >> it's not just about you anymore. now everyone in your family has the possibility that they might have this mutation. >> other members of joyce's family carry the mutation too and will be monitored. >> patient advocates educate patients about information that turns their treatment into personalized medicine.
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it's no longer one size fits all. >> ken encourages patients to ask doctors to put tumors dry ice for genetic testing. >> why? because there are gene assays that can identify grows factors that could be hit with various therapies. >> i was angry i had cancer. i was scared. >> lewis was dumbfounded when his doctors told him he a cancer. >> it was so out of control. >> he was a marine and like a good soldier he was going to follow doctor's orders. >> the the doctor referred him to a lung cancer specialist. why are you going to him. >> a radiologist reported the tumor was benign but the oncologist wasn't convinced.
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so they looked at the report together. >> he was very persistent about making sure that it wasn't just an off the hip diagnosis. >> the meeting was worth the time and the radiologist changed his report. >> he wrote an amendment and said oh, no, this is metastatic. >> fox news was invited to witness the decision-making process. >> we need to get further imaging to further characterize if there is legions spreading. >> he is a leading liver surgeon a top liver center. ken encouraged lewis to get more opinions. >> i don't want to make a quick hasty judgment and just say we need to have surgery. >> you are convinced there were me as the particular.
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>> he discussed it with the liver surgeon and explored options? >> contrast that with much more aggression position from dr. fong from kettering who says this is metastatic cancer in the liver. >> persistence paid off. it was much different than the first radiologist who reported it was not cancer. >> if surgery is the option, then surgery it will be but i would like to make sure i have plenty of good information. >> when colorectal cancer metastasizes to the liver there is a 60% recurrence rate. >> that is not a good number to have stacked against you. >> i've done a lot of things in my life, in the marine corps and jumped out of airplanes and
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never been scared, but this scared me. >> i think it's very hard for we men who have cancer to admit they are scared. >> whether i contacted you, it was like finding my compass. >> imaging showed metastatic legions and he got the liver surgery at sloan-kettering. it showed that they were, indeed cancer. right now lewis is disease free. >> i just went along with the original diagnosis. >> the american cancer society, cancer net and cancer care help patients find navigators and also offer services for free. coming up a new approach for cancer treatment. integrative medicine, for the body, mind and spirit, too, but it's not without controversy. that is next. i was driving in northern california. my son was asleep.
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i really didn't see it coming. i didn't realize i was drifting into the other lane. [ kim ] i was literally falling asleep at the wheel. it got my attention, telling me that i wasn't paying attention. i had no idea the guy in front of me had stopped short. but my car did. my car did. thankfully, my mercedes did. [ male announcer ] a world you can't predict... demands a car you can trust. the e-class. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial. ♪
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>> reporter: research and dey of conventional cancer treatments is funded by the government, pharmaceutical companies, charities and others, but little money has gone towards what is known as complimentary and alternative medicine. today that is changing as they investigate the safety and effectiveness of these unconventional treatments. >> millions of us know dr. andrew wyle as the harvard trained physician that conveys the benefits of eating organic food. >> omega fatty acid deficiency in our population and clearly a cancer risk. >> since the early '90s he has developed the field of integrative medicine. >> which i teach and practice and train many physicians in is first of all, about working with
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the body's own potential for healing. >> integrative medicine combines complimentary treatments when there is evidence of safety. >> its all those therapies not taught in medical school. >> i think in the past few years there has been a big change that conventional medicine is viewing the field. >> he is director of integrative medical program at m.d. anderson cancer center in houston. they have been offering a range of complimentary therapies as well as support to standard cancer treatment. >> there are a lot of physicians out there, some of whom are shar la tans on who are peddling snake oil. >> we are taking rational evidence with what we do with our patients, whether the mind body program is looking at acupuncture. knew logical changes that happen in the brain.
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>> my appetite is better, the bloating is less. >> she is receiving radiation treatment for pancreatic cancer at m.d. anderson center and experiencing common side effects. >> there are many side effects which there is nothing that can be done from western medicine. >> i asked my radiation doctor, do they have acupuncture and could i have it. they said sure, if you want it, no problem. i couldn't sleep well and the pains in the legs are 95% gone. >> reporter: if you research therapies on the internet you find information about conventional treatment and sites touting alternative cures. >> i haven't seen anything out there that i would recommend to people. >> he is a celebrity who has been preventing alternative
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cancer therapies. >> he is a senior editor for a site called science based medicine. >> we have a celebrity making claims when certain amount credibility and false credibility. >> susan som percent recent book have many people upset. >> dr. nick gonzalez he has a total nutritional approach. >> including coffee enemas. >> they essentially saying using these kinds of detoxification treatments she was able to lick breast cancer and she did not get the standard therapy. however, read her book, it's clear that she had surgical therapy. >> the national center for complimentary and alternative medicine part of the national institute of health is investigating popular but
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untested cancer therapies like certain types of healing. >> the ability of order individual to transmit energy into another individual energy, there has not been a lot of solid evidence that would have an impact on another individual. with that said, there are trials and some are reporting beneficial outcomes. >> at best they may have modest effect on pain relief but no effect on destroying any tumors. >> things that are truly unscientific don't have any place in a modern science based health care system. >> but at m.d. anderson cancer center, they are looking how stress can impact a patient's care. >> the patients that are overly depressed don't live as long. we work very hard with our patients to try and incorprate
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to integrate different practices to help relieve trees, like yoga and meditation, ta-e chi and other types. >> that is not to say if you relieve all the stress in your life you will be cured of cancer but it's a piece of the puzzle. >> the often misleading piece of the puzzle involves using supplements. >> taking an antioxidant in a pill has been very popular. >> the effects of antioxidants is mainly hype. our body is making very powerful antioxidants and trying to alter that balance by taking antioxidants.... >> the pre-clinical data suggest
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that antioxidants may protect cells which is a good thing but is a bad thing if you are protecting cancer cells. they may increase beneficial effect of chemotherapy. >> studies done here reveal that more than 80% of patients use alternative medical treatment but only half share that information with their on killing team. >> one of the reasons is because a lot of health care professionals don't know what to do when they pull out these different baggies with 40 or 50 herbs and supplements. >> there is a need for integrative doctors, people are open-minded and knowledgeable and can explain to people why a lot of this stuff is nonsense and potentially dangerous and what the limitations are conventional medicine. >> the take away here is always talk to your doctors, ask questions and tell them what you are doing in your daily routine.
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up next, cancer and the environment, can the food you eat, water you drink, air you breathe give you cancer? our full report next. [ female announcer ] there are endless reasons to get together
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it's not possible with cancer because many of the causes are still unknown. here is how to reduce your risk. >> don't smoke, don't smoke, don't smoke. there are simple things that everyone can do to reduce their risk of cancer. >> at least 50% if not closer to 75% of cancer have developed because of inappropriate diet
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and lifestyles, 30% due to smoking. >> in general cancer a disease of old people. we have a higher percentage of older people than ever before in the population. >> vaccinations are commonly given to prevent diseases but vaccines have been developed for two types of cancers. how we can can't control what we inherit what we get from our parents, we can use diet and other things but nothing is guaranteed. >> i think you can look at conditions that have increased dramatically in a relatively short period of time, like one or two generations and genes don't change that rapidly. so it has to be changes in our environment. >> linda is focused on environmental factors that could
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cause cancer and the more than 80,000 man made chemicals created in the past 50 years. >> there are many kinds of environmental exposures for which we have concern. we all know that air pollution can affect our health. we know that water pollution can be a problem if we don't have safe drinking water. we know that there can be contaminants in our food that can cause problems for our health. many we're finding them in everybody. some chemicals that are present in personal products in cosmetics, some chemicals that are present in the bottles or cans and getting into our food. >> in the news lately an industrial chemical that has been present in many plastic bottles and in the lining of beverage cans since the 1960s. low levels of bpa is found in 90% of americans urine.
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>> there is a whole range of compounds in the environment which are suspect. big class of them are the endocrine disrupters, a lot of these are products of plastic manufacturers. pesticides. er recommend going to the environmental working group, they have food and cosmetic products, you can look up sun screens. >> fda's job is to protect the public. if there are any ambiguities about the toxicity the onus is on the fda to err on the side of safety. >> samuel epstein lists products in cosmetics and their link to cancer. >> if an agent, and it's found to carcinogenic there is overwhelming present assumption
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that it's carcinogenic in humans. >> there is overwhelming types but the fact that they are carcinogenic in petri dishes doesn't mean they will be that way in people. >> epstein has been critical of the connection 'avon. >> think think she needs to make a public apology. she has exposed them to ingredients which the toxicity is clear-cut. when it comes to products you put on the skin, it enters the bloodstream directly and bypasses right through the whole body. >> when you look at places where there is a lot of pollution, china, for example, they don't have as much breast cancer as we do. when i think it's not so clear
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that this is culprit. i think it's worth looking at. i don't dismiss it but i want to study it. >> reporter: more research is needed. that is the conclusion of the recent scientific statement by endocrine doctors and recommendation of the annual report of the president's cancer panel. >> some of these previous inert chemicals may be disrupting our hormone systems and doing this at extremely low doses. the greatest risk for women related to breast cancer that a lifetime exposure to estrogen. we know that male hormones can be related to prostate cancer. it's not surprising that lifetime exposure to some of these chemicals may be associated with cancer. >> plastics manufacturers say they have tested qemsz to be safe. >> there are different animals,
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different approaches. >> the doctor's lab is on a $30 million mission to resolve conflicting information and find more answers. we know cancer is a daunting topic but we hope we gave you more of a perspective on this complicated disease. >> check our website and the doctor and i will list more information that will help in the battle against cancer.
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activia has delicious news for dessert lovers. often, the best part of a meal is the dessert. but sometimes after a busy day and a heavy greasy dinner... my system needs some tlc. now there is something new. introducing actia dessert. rich, silky, smooth yogurt with desserty flavors like strawberry cheesecake, blueberry cheesecake, and peach cobbler. and because it's activia, it helps regulate my digestive system. mmm. works for me. ♪ activia new activia dessert. you must really care about him. what? you gave him fiber. this tastes way too good to be fiber. they're delicious crunchy clusters with sweet honey and half a day's worth of fiber. you care about my fiber? not really. [ male announcer ] fiber one. and my dog bailey and i love to hang out in the kitchen.
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tv
Glenn Beck
FOX News September 25, 2010 3:00pm-4:00pm EDT

News/Business. Guests discuss the day's top political, entertainment and business stories.

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